|Related Models:||Aero Table T-26, Aero Table|
|Dimensions:||720 (W) x 866 (L) x 610-670 (H) mm|
|Wiring Default:||Sega System 8 or JAMMA|
|Current:||100V or 120VAC||Power:||85W|
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Description:The first appearance of a table type cabinet, according to Sega price lists, was 1978's Seesaw Jump. With the explosion of Invader games in those days with games everywhere and not only in game centers the table type became the standard in places like cafes. From then on Sega progressed the numbering of their dedicated table-type cabinets as T3, T4, T5, etc. In 1983, the generic table-type cabinet T-13 was released, at the same time as Star Jacker. The cabinet's main selling points were its lightweight steel body (at 59 kg), the edges' functional and sharp design, the unique steel cabinet, and its crisp sound. Other than the cabinet's standard silver color, it was also offered in black and other colors.
Reviews:Some of the T-13 cabinets came to the USA as "Choplifter" or "Wonderboy" cabinets. They have a breakaway adapter similar to the Aero City, but not the same pinout. The monitor is a combination of a Mitsubishi CRT paired with a Nanao MC-2000 series chassis. The one I own came with a later revision of the MC-2000 that supported image flipping. I am unsure of the default power supply, mine had been replaced by a Peter Chou switching power supply prior to purchase. All of the player buttons are 24mm buttons, ones commonly found in Japanese cabinets as "starts."
Cabinet is rotatable, has a great viewing angle, and is comfortable to play for long periods of time.
Reviewer: Richard ChappellEdit
Credits and Sources: oxtsu, Eickhorst, Enterbrain« Back to List Edit Candy Manage Uploads